Political Theory Emotions History International relations Power Republicanism Revolution Socialism Sovereignty Political thought and ideologies
My research is at the crossroad of international relations theory, political philosophy and history of political thought. In my PhD thesis, I focus on Spinoza's concept of multitude -as distinct from the notion of people- and consider its theoretical implications for IR theory nowadays. In other words, my main issue is the following: what would it change for IR theory if you had at the heart of your political system not the people, but people?
Visiting Graduate Student in Politics & International Relations at Columbia University
Erasmus student in Human, Social & Political Sciences at King's College, University of Cambridge
M.A. in History of Philosophy, Distinction (mention Très-bien) at the Université Panthéon-Sorbonne (Paris I)
Scholarship at the Ecole Normale Supérieure de la rue d'Ulm, department of philosophy (ENS Ulm, Paris) as Elève normalien (rank: 45th/1356)
B.A. in Philosophy, Distinction (mention Très-bien) at Khâgne classique, Lycée Fénelon (Paris)
B.A. in Dramaturgy, Distinction (mention Très-bien) at Khâgne classique, Lycée Fénelon (Paris)